treasurehouse

See: repository
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The rest of the treasure was divided, and part taken to the treasurehouse of the band, and part put by with the other things for the Bishop.
Journalists handle this 'anarchy of events', as Shudson (2007) describes the journalistic reality, "by depending on the available cultural resources, the treasurehouse of tropes, narrative forms, resonant mythic forms and frames of their culture" (ibid.
Another outcome of the introduction of Indigenous protocols is the textual recoding of the museum space as a treasurehouse or pataka.
And of that work--known as the great treasurehouse of the Enlightenment, but revealed here to be rather chaotic, hurried and flawed in its execution- they say the following: "It has been called chaos, nothingness, the Tower of Babel, a work of disorder and destruction, the gospel of Satan and even the ruins of Palmyra" (9:377).
The interpretive frameworks, the governing stories, of each anthology contribute significantly to our understanding of this treasurehouse of cultural expression, and will doubtless give rise to more stories of American literary and cultural history.
While the country was dazzling investors with 8- to 10-percent annual growth rates, Soeharto's "New Order," as his 32-year reign is called, had been raiding the country's treasurehouse of natural wealth and cheap human labor, maintaining a veneer of impressive exports and returns on investment, but meanwhile liquidating the country's natural capital - and suppressing its dissent - in order to keep appearances up.
Her lament over the incessant pressure on her time notwithstanding, Ozick is a voluminous correspondent, her letters a treasurehouse of ideas which for her are the very ground of life and the ground of thought: "For me ideas are emotions, the network of imagination and are the engine for character.
A goldhordhus must be both a privy and a treasurehouse.
Mexico proved to be a treasurehouse of silver and other metals, spread throughout the mountainous regions from north to south.
For instance, there was a sefu for treasurehouses ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII.
The Lost Masters: The Looting of Europe's Treasurehouses by Peter Harclerode and Brendan Pittaway (Victor Gollancz, 20 [pounds sterling]), tells how the art world connived to assist the Nazis during the war and how loot recovered at the end of the war disappeared again with the arrival of Stalin's Red Army, while other Allies picked over the ruins of the Third Reich for their own enrichment.